3 edition of Commercial And Government Radio Stations Of The U. S. found in the catalog.
Commercial And Government Radio Stations Of The U. S.
Internet Radio. At its core, Internet radio is simply the streaming of audio programs through the medium of the Internet. As early as , radio stations such as Chapel Hill, North Carolina’s WXYC were broadcasting their signal over the Internet, and so potentially gaining a worldwide audience (WXYC). Statistics for the U.S. from , provide these figures: major stations (likely all of them commercial radio stations), 16, amateur stations (at that time apparently permitted to transmit "radio-like" broadcasts), municipal stations for trade purposes, 12 overseas stations, transmitters at technical colleges, test and.
They successfully organized to overcome this limitation, only to face a second hurdle in April, , when the U.S. government shut down all amateur stations, as the country entered World War One. Radio During World War One () - Civilian radio activities were suspended during the war, as the radio industry was taken over by the government. Free Cuba Radio, established in the early 's, did not broadcast from its own transmitters but purchased air time from a number of commercial radio .
KDKA did receive the first commercial license from the government on Octo nearly a year before WWJ received their license from the government. However, the father of radio, famed inventor Lee DeForest, appears to have settled the dispute in when he said: "On the night of Aug , the first commercial radio station in. Practically only public and private or commercial broadcasting companies are provided for under Republic Act (RA) , or An Act Providing for the Regulation of Radio Stations and Radio Communications, which furthermore requires companies to secure a .
The European Community, 1992 and beyond.
[Communication from the Secretary of State, August 18, 1862, forwarding a tabular statement showing the number, names and place of residence of all the clerks and employees in this department, and the amount of pay received by each]
Acts of the first United States Regional Chapter
Learning and skills bill [Lords]: Eighteenth sitting
Ceremonial to be observed at the funeral of the Right Honourable Sir Winston Leonard Spencer-Churchill K.G., O.M., D.H. 30th January 1965.
Cambodian advanced reader
Broker, dealer liability
Making settler colonial space
Cholesterol and coronary heart disease
First progress report under the 1994 Canada-Ontario agreement respecting the Great Lakes ecosystem.
On the culture and curing of madder
Coast Guard Radio a Guide to Using and Monitoring Us Coast Guard Communications
Plan for consolidation of fiscal activities in the Department of Education
For a comprehensive overview of the establishment of the Limited Commercial broadcast service and the current status of many of the stations listed above, see United States Pioneer Broadcast Service Stations. And for more information on radio station lists, see Early Radio Station Lists Issued by the U.S.
Government. Preview this book» What people are Commercial and Government Radio Stations of the United States: Contributors: United States. Department of Commerce. Bureau of Navigation. Radio Service, United States.
Department of Commerce. Radio Division: Publisher: U.S. Government Printing Office, Original from: Princeton University: Digitized. Commercial and Government Radio Stations of the United States Preview this book by Names American Angeles Atlantic Avenue bearing Bridge Calif Call signal Cape Charles chaser Chicago City Cleveland College Commercial Ship Radio Continued County Department Eagle East Eastern Electric Fort FX FX FX George Government Gulf Harbor Hawaii.
Radio, Commercial and Government Radio Stations of the U.S., Amateur radio stations -- Directories, Radio stations -- Call signs -- Directories, Radio operators -- Directories Publisher Washington, U. Govt. print. off. Collection folkscanomy_hamradio; folkscanomy; additional_collections Language English.
95 rows Commercial and Government Radio Stations of the U.S. (6/30/), pages. Use of naval radio stations for commercial purposes. Hearing[s] before a subcommittee of the Committee on Naval Affairs, United States Senate, Sixty-sixth Congress, first session, on the government ownership or control of radiotelegraphy and cable communication in its military and commercial aspects.
Volume: pt () (Reprint) United States. Commercial and Government Radio Stations of the U.S. Shortwave broadcasting in the United States allows private ownership of commercial and non-commercial shortwave stations that are not relays of existing AM/MW or FM radio stations, as are common in Africa, Europe, Asia, Oceania except Australia and Latin America.
In addition to private broadcasters, the United States also has government broadcasters and relay stations. Radio Logs were first published in the mid 's to aid the general public in finding stations to listen to. This was most important to much of the US population which lived far from any station.
Later, logs helped "DXers" (those who made a hobby of listening for distant stations) and even broadcast professionals. This collection has hundreds. What was the result of the U.S. government's sanction of RCA's purchase of British Marconi's American operations.
It forced British Marconi out of radio technology in the United States and made the United States the leader in radio communication. To Find out What's on your Shortwave Radio Right Now, Click Here. To Find other list sorts, visit Primetime Shortwave.
Site and Country Info (from ) Time and Frequency Stations Government Stations Religious Stations Commercial Stations. Despite the left-leaning tendencies of Hollywood celebrities, the commercial television and radio station industry historically has leaned Republican.
During the past two decades, the industry has given 53 percent of its contributions to Republicans and 47 percent to Democrats, while the broader TV, music and movies sector, of which this industry is a part, has given nearly three.
Unreported in Klinenberg’s book is the recent arrival of two new, non-Clear Channel commercial stations to the Minot market—KWGO-FM and KTZU-FM. Addendum, Jan.
Peter DiCola offers a. allows one company to own TV stations that reach up to 35 percent of U.S. homes. means fewer stations are being sold now. requires owners to keep a station for three years before selling it.
caused a decline in the number of television stations. resulted in an increase in the number of companies that own television stations.
The following government call book directories list all U.S. Stations, including amateur, commercial, and government. These are available at Google Books, and it's an easy matter to search by name using the "Search in this book" box at the left of the page.
(a) Parties responsible for equipment compliance are advised to consider the proximity and the high power of non-Government licensed radio stations, such as broadcast, amateur, land mobile, and non-geostationary mobile satellite feeder link earth stations, and of U.S.
Government radio stations, which could include high-powered radar systems. Begun in to counteract the effects of commercial radio by bringing educational programs and dialogue to the airwaves, Pacifica has grown from a single station—Berkeley, California’s KPFA—to a network of five stations and more than affiliates (Pacifica Network).
The Radio Corporation of America (RCA) was the government-sanctioned radio monopoly formed to replace Marconi’s American company. (Later, a government that had once considered making radio a government monopoly followed a policy of promoting competition in the radio industry.).
Commercial broadcasting is when a radio or TV station is owned by a company or corporation, with the goal of financial gain, and exists without government funding. Instead, they rely on the common practice of advertising the products of other.
This article will touch upon how radio stations have been portrayed on postcards, and how that portrayal has changed over the years.
The very earliest stations were those operated by RCA, Marconi, other commercial interests, and the U.S. Government. See the stations from Cuba to Cape Cod pictured on the opposite page.
's - 's - 's. One at the most hotly discussed issues prior to the passage of the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Act in May,was the visualized threat of the Americanization of Canadian as the Parliamentary Committee was debating the Bill, five Canadian Stations had begun broadcasting programs from two U.S.
networks, and advocates of a .7 CHAPTER 7 Authorized Frequency Usage GENERAL Within the jurisdiction of the United States Government, use of the radio frequency spectrum for radio transmissions for telecommunications or for other purposes shall be made by United States Government stations only as authorized by the Assistant Secretary.
SinceClear Channel has increased its ownership from 43 radio stations to in U.S. cities. Like Clear Channel, SiriusXM benefited directly from government policy. Satellite broadcasting was established inand the FCC issued two licenses, stipulating that the recipients, Sirius Satellite Radio and XM Satellite Radio, would.